Wednesday, November 22, 2006

The CO2-temperature correlation

Hello, gentle readers. I'm back --- sort of. I've decided that I'm going to post on this blog links to my blog entries on grist.

I'm doing this because there's no way to get an RSS feed from grist for just my articles, and as a result it's easy to miss my posts. You can get an RSS feed from this page, and that will alert you to my new grist posts.

Also, some former readers have expressed some reticence about posting on grist. Feel free to post comments here or on grist.

My most recent post is on the well-known CO2-temperature correlation. You can find it here.

5 comments:

Eric Berger said...

Andy,

Glad you're doing this. Gristmill's lack of RSS feed (and avalanche of posts) made it difficult to keep up with your work.

Eric

Dano said...

Thank you. It's too hard to read over there too.

Best,

D

David Roberts said...

Eric, Gristmill does have an RSS feed:

http://gristmill.grist.org/rss

It doesn't have author-specific feeds yet, but that's coming soon.

Dano, why is it hard to read? You mean text size or formating, or you just mean there are too many posts?

To all: Grist is undergoing a big redesign, which will probably debut around the middle of 2007. Among other things, there will be a devoted Climate & Energy section. The pace of posting should be less frenetic and more focused there.

You'll be able to follow your favorite authors more easily too, as they will each have a devoted page and rss feed. Tons of other cool stuff is happening too, but I don't want to ruin all the surprises. Anyway, hang in there!

Dano said...

Dano, why is it hard to read? You mean text size or formating, or you just mean there are too many posts?

The style. It's just not my cup of tea.

Best,

D

lucia said...

You alluded to the question of whether the temperature anomoly lags or leads the co2 concentration. Has anyone calculated the cross-correlation as a function of time?

If not are the temperature and co2 concentrations available in file form?